I just bring them in the house. Because by the time I get home the vehicle is usually warm too and so is the gun.
:rotfl::rotfl::rotfl:Bring them in and clean them...
+1 and I ride a motorcycle there is no heater.Carry a Glock, because then you just won't care. Also, they make good hammers too.
I've carried guns on a Harley with ice and snow on the ground. Never noticed there being an issue. Can it happen? I suppose it can but it's not the same thing as a glass of ice tea outside on a warm humid day. Most of the heat in the house is dry because of it being heated. So it's less likely to condense on a cold object that outside air. Even if it does then the solution is posted above.+1 and I ride a motorcycle there is no heater.
Carry a stainless steel S&W. Then you have real gun that won't rust instead of plastic fantastic junk.Carry a Glock, because then you just won't care. Also, they make good hammers too.
This. My FNX is all plastic and stainless steel. I've never had any problems out in the rain, in the snow, at -25, sweating on it, or even taking an accidental swim.Carry a stainless steel S&W. Then you have real gun that won't rust instead of plastic fantastic junk.
These days, if you leave firearms or anything else of value in a vehicle overnight I think it's unreasonable to think it will still be there in the morning. Even in the better neighborhoods.Okay, but let's ASSUME that you didn't warm up the guns in your vehicle before you arrived home.
Let's say the guns are in the trunk of a sedan. Or in the covered (but unheated) bed of a pickup truck.
Or you got home at midnight and were too tired to unload the car, so you left your guns out there overnight.
In the morning, it's 28 degrees and your vehicle is frosted-over. You want to bring the guns in and clean them after breakfast.
Now what will you do?